With so many women desperate to find a way to get rid of cellulite, there is no shortage of companies looking to profit from this issue and one of the easiest ways is to bank on the fact that women don’t even know what the word means.
Since most women don’t even know what the word means, this opens the door for a lot of shifty, hocus-pocus and nasty trickery, not only with your money; but also your well-being, your safety and ultimately, your results.
Cellulaze is yet the latest invasive surgical
procedure to hit the market with promises of
being the “miracle cure” for cellulite.
Bad news, ladies: It’s NOT; and here’s why…
First and foremost; there is no such thing as cellulite.
The word, “cellulite” was conjured up in a European beauty spa, several decades ago, to give a “name” to the appearance of shadows and dimples on the buttocks, hips and thighs of women.
So, how can you surgically treat something that doesn’t even exist?
It’s impossible… Yet the big lie is being perpetuated not only by the companies and money-motivated “surgeons”; but also by the FDA for actually allowing this procedure to be administered.
In essence, the whole concept of “cellulite”, it’s supposed causes, what it is, and ways to treat it, are all predicated on one big lie; a lie which most women believe as fact.
Sick, but true. However, it gets worse:
The lie not only tricks women into wasting lots of money on creams, lotions and pills; but also wasting lots of time on far-fetched beauty treatments; and worst of all, it misleads women into taking the wicked risk of dangerous surgical procedures to fix something that doesn’t even exist.
Here is one of the top news segments covering the Cellulaze procedure when it first came out.
Shekia Richard is the patient who volunteered to be featured in this segment. Listen to her as she reveals some subtle clues into the false realm of cellulite issues.
She states; “…been working out my entire life…”.
This means nothing because there are scores of women and men who “workout their entire life” but have always done the wrong things. They may have followed bad advice from run-of-the-mill trainers. They may have just copied what they saw other people doing in the gym (monkey see, monkey do). They may have just been following the latest magazine workouts. The reasons are endless, and that could be a story for another day, really.
She also states; “I used to be in the military.”
What? You’re not supposed to have body issues if you’re in the military? LOL… come on now. There are many seriously out of shape people in the military. And you can surely be “fit” but still have dimples and shadows on your trouble spot zones if you’re not doing the right exercises to address the problem.
No doubt, Shekia is a beautiful woman. But it’s highly likely she was not doing the right type of exercises to SPECIFICALLY target the cause of the dimples and shadows on her thighs and butt.
It would have been great to see her get on a cellulite-specific toning program, BEFORE she subjected herself to the risky, expensive and still unproven procedure of Cellulaze.
Then we have the doctor with the magic markers. Listen to him closely and see if you pick up on his sneaky shell game.
Here are some of the things you’ll hear:
- Releases the fibers… Cuts and vaporizes
- Laser inserted into skin
- Melting fat bulges and dimples
- Heats the skin
- 3 months to see full results.
- Too soon to say how long results last…
There is mention of a nurse who tried the procedure and claims she has had good results.
Well, we ask: Where are the photos of her? And what else might she be doing? Proper targeted toning exercises, maybe? High quality food and nutrition intake?
Mentioned in the video is that the “procedure addresses the problem from underneath…”
That is pure B.S.
The procedure does NOT address problem from underneath. Because “underneath” is actually in the muscle layer zones; NOT the fat, connective tissue or the dermis.
Next issue is with Dr Sanjay G.
He uses the word “cellulitis”, not just once; but twice. After about the 3:45 mark he says “cellulitis” twice. Basically this Dr loses a ton of credibility with us because he’s referring to a bacterial skin infection instead of the “dimple and shadow beauty issue” which really isn’t even a “thing”.
Most people will not catch that but we did, and here’s what’s crazy about this. Cellulitis and “cellulite” have two TOTALLY different meanings.
Here is the direct entry for “cellulitis” on the official National Institute of Health website:
Here’s a prediction to pay heed to:
With the invasiveness of this surgical procedure, the real ill effects will most likely start to show up in about 10 to 15 years, when the structural after-effects of the melting, cutting, vaporizes and heating start to show yet a worsening of the original problem of the dimples, bumps and shadows.
That alone is a big and scary risk to take.
See, the FDA has only “evaluated” testing for a very, VERY short period of time on a very limited number of subjects.
The real ugliness of this treatment won’t show up for about 10-15 more years.
I don’t know too many women who want to be a guinea pig for this crazy procedure and I hope you take a smarter and wiser approach as a result of finding and reading this article.
Essentially, the entire news clip is one big lie; or a bunch of lies strung together. Shame on the media outlet for perpetuating this kind of $h!t. ..But that doesn’t matter anymore because, fortunately…